Skewers of salty, charcoal-grilled chicken hearts are found everywhere in the city, from all-you-can-eat steakhouses to street barbecues and stalls at football matches. Modish small-plates-and-wine venue Cora modernises the classic with a beautiful dish of rare duck hearts on a bed of cauliflower cream and grilled leeks, topped with vibrant salsa verde and accompanied by house-baked sourdough bread and Brazilian natural wine. The sixth-floor city-centre spot offers views over Minhocão (‘the big worm’), an elevated highway that’s car-free on weekends.
Ranked 12th in the World’s 50 Best Restaurants — and fourth on the Latin American list — A Casa do Porco serves a menu revolving around pork. The pigs are reared on the founders’ own farm, with the meat used in innovative dishes inspired by traditional Brazilian food, such as ear and trotter ceviche. The stars, however, are the eight-hour slow-roasted San Zé pork and the pork sushi, a nigiri-like bite of rice and nori, topped with cooked pork jowl in black tucupi — a sticky glaze made from fermented cassava.
This new spot in the hip Vila Madalena district champions traditionally underappreciated regional food. Cuscuz Da Irina takes its name from the couscous-like dish popular in northeastern Brazilian states including Rio Grande do Norte, where owner Irina Cordeiro — a former MasterChef Profissionais contestant — is from. There are several possible accompaniments to the cuscuz, which is made with cornmeal, but the standout is a stew of sun-dried beef with cream, alongside a black-eyed pea salad, coalho cheese and a beetroot-dyed boiled egg. Chilli sauce on the side is a must.
São Paulo doesn’t lack tasty sandwiches. Options range from the Levantine-inspired beirute (roast beef, lettuce, tomato, melted cheese, spices and za’atar in a flatbread), sold at landmark luncheonette Frevo, to the Anthony Bourdain-endorsed mortadella rolls at Bar do Mané. But don’t miss the chance to try a pernil sandwich at Pernil do Moises in Ceagesp market. These little baguettes come stuffed with juicy pork leg or shoulder and all manner of toppings (pineapple and raw onion are standouts).
Home to one of the largest Japanese communities outside of Japan, São Paulo is renowned for its izakaya bars, which serve some of the city’s best food. For example, takoyaki are balls of wheat batter, typically filled with diced octopus and pickled ginger and topped with a Worcestershire-like sauce, mayonnaise and katsuobushi (dried, smoked, fermented fish shavings). São Paulo’s finest are found at Izakaya Issa, an always-busy bar in the largely Japanese neighbourhood of Liberdade. Order a few takoyaki alongside an ice-cold beer.
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Although the U.S. certainly isn’t moving back to the Prohibition era during which a nationwide constitutional law prohibited the production, importation, transportation and sale of alcoholic beverages, non-alcoholic beverages are currently flourishing as more Americans cut back on drinking, according to a report by PBS. And while non-alcoholic beer, wine and cocktails continue to make up a small fraction of the overall alcohol market, sales are rapidly rising.
In Britain, the Sunday roast is sacrosanct. Gathering together around a beautifully cooked joint of meat, with lashings of gravy, vegetables and billowing Yorkshire puddings, is, for many, the weekend’s social highlight. And where better to do to this than the pub? Not only do you avoid the washing-up but, centuries after the French dubbed Brits les rosbifs, you get to enjoy the roast at its most modern. In recent decades, Britain’s best pub chefs have, by focusing on seasonal ingredients, rare-breed meats and painstaking preparations of roast potatoes or root vegetables, brought a fresh glamour to this Sunday afternoon ritual.
Fall is always an exciting time in New York City, especially because there are so many new restaurant openings. Many tasty newcomers have opened in the last few months and they’re absolutely worth a visit. From buzzy nightlife boîtes to unique omakase destinations, here’s where you should eat before the year is over.
Just because the nights are drawing in, it doesn’t mean that we have to hibernate. From crisp, snowy hikes and cycling on traffic-free routes to relaxing in your own luxurious hideaway glamping pod, here are five ideas for inspiring Welsh adventures that’ll make your winter.
The first-ever Botswana Tourism Investment Summit will be held in the capital city, Gaborone, from the 22nd to the 24th November 2023. Organised jointly by UK-based International Tourism Investment Corporation (ITIC) and Botswana Tourism Organisation (BTO) in collaboration with World Bank Group’s International Finance Corporation, the Botswana Tourism Investment Summit will offer a unique platform to international investors and tourism forward-looking professionals to explore the country’s untapped investment opportunities.
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